Our New Line Of Duct Supports Is Here
A commercial rooftop is an important investment for any building owner or home owner. Like everything else in life, there are pros and cons to each roofing material that can be installed. Contractors and engineers need to know what qualities they can maximize in the price point that they are working with. Today we are going to discuss the following:
The terminology may vary, but it's the application that matters. This may be the best add-on that your not familiar with...Yet.
TYPICAL SOLAR FARMS ALIGN THEIR SOLAR ARRAYS IN ROWS TO FORM A GRID. A PLANT IN DATONG, CHINA, HOWEVER, DECIDED TO HAVE A LITTLE FUN WITH THEIR DESIGN.
Hint: It's not our influence in fashion
In a retail store, point of purchase displays have been proven to increase sales. You can do the same with C-Ports at your location!
The C-Port point-of-purchase (POP) display can hold up to 64 C10s and our retailers have all seen a drastic increase in sales when this display is featured prominently at their store.
There are many different options out there for you when you’re looking for rooftop pipe supports. When put to the test, which is the best material to use – wood, rubber, or plastic? (Hint: it’s rubber.) Read the post below for our analysis of the three different options.
Option #1: Wood
Have you ever seen a wooden 2x4 after it’s been left out to the elements for months? Years? It doesn’t look pretty. Wood blocks deteriorate after being left exposed to regular weather conditions such as sunlight and rain, but if you live in an area where it gets extremely hot or cold, the deterioration is accelerated. By using wood blocks, you will need to replace the blocks more often than if you were to use a sounder material.
C-Ports are made of 100% recycled rubber from tires. And all modern tires are made from vulcanized rubber (note: this does not mean it comes from the planet Vulcan, Spock’s home). Therefore, no C-Ports will not melt because vulcanized rubber does not melt.
Back in the 1800s, rubber products were prone to melting in the hot weather. Why did this happen? The rubber back then did not undergo the same process as it does today to chemically change the properties that makes it heat-resistant.